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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 112 (some duplicates have been removed)
. the states of tennessee and kentucky also indiana, they've all been battered by powerful storms which have ripped apart homes and damaged schools. >> in indiana, they know the meaning of the word destruction all too well. ripped apart like match stick buildings, the houses in clark county have been reduced to rubble. one whole town was said to have completely gone. this is one of the tornados that caused the damage. filmed by a man in his car, you can just make out the swirls and the hammer of hail on his wind screen. >> i was heading home from work and i was just driving home to take shelter because we had advanced notice of the severe weather coming in. i was about 2 miles away from the tornado which during in my photos and video it is over the henryville-marysville area that was devastated. >> tornados usually happen when a front of cool dry air is met by warmer more moist air that creates the perfect conditions for twisters. parts of georgia, alabama, ohio, kentucky, as well as tennessee and indiana have been hit. in tennessee, blaine surveyed the damage to his home. he said the storm
. a southern indiana town completely wiped out. several people are reported dead in area and the numbers are expected to rise. we'll check in with rick reichmuth at the fox news weather center in a bit. joining us now on the phone, john gordon, meteorologist near kentucky. john, what can you tell us about the area and what you are hearing about the damage throughout this area? >> bret, that is going on, we had super cell thunderstorms producing storms in indiana. we're in the process we are still issuing tornado warnings south and east of louisville area. significant damage obviously. loss of life in southern indiana, which we are very sad about. we're still trying to issue warnings from the national weather service to protect life and property across kentucky and the eastern side, cutting toward the lexington area. south of there right now. >> bret: just to be clear, for people listening in. warning means a tornado has been sighted or is on the ground somewhere. people need to act quickly. >> bret: absolutely. the prediction center put out a dangerous situation this morning. we had info
and devastation. in the words of one official in the state of indiana. one town of 1900 people is completely gone. of course, this comes just two days after a twister outbreak destroyed parts of the region. right now these dangerous storms are still on the move. new video just into fox news shows how powerful these storms were across southern indiana. homes left in piles of wood and metal. right now crews are searching desperately for survivors. we also have our first amateur video showing one of those huge tornadoes. this twister tearing through rural indiana. officials there say at least five people are now confirmed dead and the damage goes on for miles and miles. we'll have a live report from a storm tracker in the area now. first though show you exactly what we are talking about. a twister struck a high school in the town of henryville which is directly north of louisvilleville, kentucky. we are told there were people inside who got out safely. and in the nearby town of marysville, the sheriff's office reports there is absolutely nothing left. the storm also shut down cincinnati's airport, o
that stretch from the gulf coast all the way up to the great lakes. this is pekin, indiana, ten miles northwest of louisville, kentucky. the police tell us this tornado caused extensive damage there. this is henryville, indiana, population 1,900. homes and businesses have been platenned. the same thing happened in nearby mariesville. a police officer there says the village is "completely gone. at least three people have been killed in southern indiana. the storms are massive, as we saw in downtown nashville. this is 11 minutes of video that we compressed to show you how the storm hit music city. the emotions of this evening were caught in this picture of one survivor in alabama after he found the one possession that he may have wanted to save the most. there were also reports of tornadoes across northern alabama. one ripped part of the roof off a maximum security prison. mark strassmann is in the town of new market tonight. mark? >> reporter: by mid-morning, scott, this house had been flattened. the good news is no one was home. and you see storm ruin just like this all over this neighborhood.
. there are doomsday scenarios we have to report and it's playing out in places like this. henriville, indiana where deadly twisters tore up homes, literally to shreds. stripping businesses off their foundations, and ensuring some places will never look the same. i'm jamie colby, it's good to have you here. >> kelly: it is good to have you with us, i'm kelly wright. welcome to a brand new hour of america's headquarter. here is a look at the terror these people were facing. (siren sounding) >> that's the sound of sirens blaring a massive funnel cloud roaring through a town in alabama and what example of a string of tornados sent folks running for their lives. >> it was completely a mess. they come right down that holler and wiped out this house and everything else that come along. a pine tree limb come down slapped us in the eye and it was no good. >> every time we'd beating around our heads thank god we made it. >> i looked up aen talk to go my daughter across the street and i looked up and seen debris everywhere. >> what do you make of this all this. >> i don't know, i'm glad to be alive, that's a
tempore: the gentleman yields back. the chair recognizes the gentleman from indiana, mr. donnelly, for five minutes. mr. donnelly: thank you, madam speaker. today i rise to pay tribute to john oliver, an outstanding american citizen who has shown commitment and service to his hometown of plymouth, indiana, our state, and our country. a native of new castle in the united kingdom, 50 years ago this month john immigrated to the united states, on march 19, 1962, when he was only 19. in 1975 he officially became a suns citizen. -- a united states citizen. he is a dear friend not only to me but people around the country and world. he began his journey in the manufacturing industry as a laborer for a small research and development firm. he moved to plymouth, indiana, to work for that company, ultimately becoming its president in 1977. nine years later john purchased the company and renamed it u.s. granules. which today produces 50% of the world's granular ue lated aluminum. with his -- granulated aluminum. with his leadership it remains a leader in technology and in quality and they have
sreenivasan has the story. our colleagues at wtiu in bloomington, indiana, contributed to this report. >> reporter: the snow fell overnight in henryville, indiana, leaving a blanket of white over the tornado wreckage of homes and cars and adding new misery to what's left of the town of 2,000 people. wanda was one of the survivors. >> it has hindered it quite a bit because there are lots of people who still need tarps on their roof. of course you can't get on the roof to do that. it's too dangerous. hopefully the sun is coming out now. i've already seen a lot of the snow starting to melt. hopefully through the, you know, through the day that maybe they'll be able to get more things done. we just continue to, you know, pick things up. make sure that everybody has their most urgent needs met, make sure if we can get electric and water and those kinds of basics supplies to people so that they can stay in their houses because some people are not going to leave their homes. >> the tornado that hit henryville on friday was the worst of a deadly day whipping into the towns with winds of 175 m
captioning sponsored by macneil/lehrer productions >> brown: two indiana towns were heavily damaged today as a powerful wave of violent weather moved from the gulf coast to the great lakes. good evening. i'm jeffrey brown. >> suarez: and i'm ray suarez. on the newshour tonight, we get an update on the situation from meteorologist gregg carbin with the national weather service storm prediction center. >> brown: then, we get the latest on the syrian situation, and hear from wounded british photographer paul conroy, who was smuggled out earlier this week. >> suarez: and we also talk with turkey's ambassador to the united states about the international response to the humanitarian crisis on its doorstep. >> brown: plus, margaret warner reports from moscow on the upcoming elections as valdimir putin seeks to regain the presidency. >> suarez: and mark shields and david brooks analyze the week's news. >> brown: that's all ahead on tonight's newshour. major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: bnsf railway. >> and by the alfred p. sloan foundation. supporting science, technolo
and the violent storms demolishing small towns in indiana and cut off rural communities in kentucky and lives lost, devastating. at least 35 people killed in friday's storms and that doesn't include the 13 deaths from tornados earlier this week, and even with 48 now confirmed dead. many say that number could still go up. we've got fox news team coverage for you today. mike tobin in henriville, indiana, elizabeth is in harvestville, indiana and marine molina in the extreme weather center. mike in indiana, mike, what's the situation there? >> well, kelly, everywhere you look there's a remarkable story, a remarkable scene of destruction, take, for instance, this school bus, this was a school bus that was getting students home when you first got the report that bad weather was on its way. because of the bad weather, they couldn't get all of the students home, so they returned to the henriville high school. as soon as all the students got on the bus, got shelter inside of the high school, the tornado hit. and this bus was across the street. look at it now, it was tumbled across the road
and a dozen victims in indiana. three people were killed in ohio and one death in both alabama and georgia. and, now, freezing temperatures and snow make the situation more difficult for many survivors, rick reichmuth is live in henryville, indiana, which was so hard hit. rick? >> rick: one of the towns, the list you gave of the different states gives you an idea of how widespread the event was, one of the towns, henryville, and, national weather service officers have done the preliminary investigation and this was an ef-4 tornado that struck the area. i want to give you an idea of the damage that happens in an ef-4 tornado, this is a diner and a school because from the junior high school across the street, that ended up being hit -- excuse me, that bus was thrown across the street into the diner, come out here to the front of out and see the front of the bus, the bus has been ripped off of the chassis, this is the body of the bus, the chassis on the other side, and it goes into the building. seems like this is common here, across the street, is the high school, they've had to fence it off
. appreciate it. >> good to see you. >>> a stunning new video of a tornado that destroyed an indiana town a couple of weeks ago. watch as it dismantled a high school gym. first, how is your ncaa tournament bracket? mine took a big hit last night. we'll talk you through it. ♪ when your chain of supply goes from here to shanghai, that's logistics. ♪ ♪ chips from here, boards from there track it all through the air, that's logistics. ♪ ♪ clearing customs like that hurry up no time flat that's logistics. ♪ ♪ all new technology ups brings to me, that's logistics. ♪ brad needs car insurance, but, uh, brad doesn't want to spend too much. who's brad? this is brad. ahh! well, progressive has lots of discounts for a guy like brad. brad's intrigued. paid in full, safe driver, multi-car, going paperless -- all can help brad save a bunch. sign brad up. cool! jamie will ring you up. show brad the way. who's brad? oh, here we go again. discounts that everyone can use. now, that's progressive. call or click today. battle speech right? may i? capital one is issuing a venture double miles c
than that, right? our rundown on the market is next. plus not so sweet home. while indiana senator's political headache on residency just became a full blown migraine. first today's trivia question. which 19th century president banned wine and liquor from the white house? tweet me the answer at chuck todd and at daily rundown. first correct answer will get a follow up friday from us. the answer coming up. [ shapiro ] at legalzoom, you can take care of virtually all your important legal matters in just minutes. now it's quicker and easier for you to start your business... protect your family... and launch your dreams. at legalzoom.com, we put the law on your side. to the perfect swisssh. it's about zero weight, 100% more nourishment, which means hair that's not weighed down. introducing new aqua light from pantene. our lightweight conditioning formula nourishes then rinses clean in seconds, leaving hair perfectly conditioned to swisssh. new aqua light collection from pantene. nourishment with zero weight. pantene. hair so healthy it shines. hi, i just switched jobs, and i want to ro
in. in 2008, the supreme court ratified, okayed in indiana voter i.d. law and a whole bunch of states have these things to prevent fraud, which is part of good citizenship. i don't understand why you believe in the state of texas, we don't want illegals voting, do we? we want legals to vote. and legals have nothing to hide, nothing to fear as long as they have an i.d. card with a picture or something else that will pass for it. i don't understand what's wrong with that. >> this law goes much further than indiana does. indiana's not a covered jurisdiction under the voting rights act. and they don't have the history we do. we still have many, many problems with election officials denying african-americans and latinos the right to vote. we have examples of intimidation at the polling sites when officials don't get involved and allow people to exercise their franchise who permit people to intimidate them. we have other circumstances where individuals have been denied the right to cast provisional ballots. >> that's against the law. but the point i'm making is, i understand, sir. look, i w
the chair and i yield the floor. the presiding officer: the senator from indiana. mr. coats: mr. president, this past friday marked the two-year anniversary of the passage of the affordable care act, otherwise known as obama-care. that law was signed into -- or that bill was signs into law just two years ago this last -- signed into law just two years ago this last friday. waicht in the senate at the time -- i wasn't in the senate at the time. i was actually in the state of indiana campaigning to be in the senate as a representative of that state. and as such, i had a very considerable amount of time crisscrossing the state and talking to hoosiers about the health care plan and their response to what was going on in congress and to the passage of that law. from small diners and restaurants all across indiana to visits to small business, large business, medium-sized business, big industrial giants, small mom-and-pop operations, medical providers, ordinary citizens -- we in indiana joined the nearly two-thirds, or perhaps even more than the two-thirds of the rest of the country, that polled
sandwiches. subway. eat fresh. >>> it is 7:22. a mother in indiana lost both her legs after sheeding her kids from a devastating tornado. stephanie decker successfully used her body to shield her 5- year-old daughter and 8-year- old son when friday atornado tore through marysville, indiana. the family's home clamsed onto her. she ended -- collapsed onto her. she ended up losing one leg below the knee and one leg below the ankle. >> i was reaching down holding them and trying to keep everything away from them so it didn't hit them. i -- i had two steel beams on my legs. i couldn't move i was stuck. >> deckerrary children were not injured -- decker's children were not injured. at least 40 people were killed. now snow in kentucky and indiana are complicating efforts to deal with the destruction. fema is affecting the destruction. >> what do you say about that story? >> right. >>> let's check in with tara. what happened in pet lieu spa. >> we have reports of a fire. some some wires are -- let puma? >> well, we have reports of a fire. some wires -- some wires are sparking. and the chp is do going
, ohio, pennsylvania and you may lose indiana if you make that argument. and i hope you do. i hope republicans make that argument because that is an argument for failure. there's no way you're going to win on that. there's no way. >> we will see. i think bailouts are very unpopular. jennifer ruben, keith boykin, mark simone, thank you very much. >>> now, folks, volume low. the vix volatility index lower. but if you're in the stock market, your portfolio is a whole lot higher again this week. we are in a pretty darn good bull market. we're going to talk about how long the rally can run. and then jimmy cramer pays us a quick visit for a bonus pick of what he's looking for next week. >>> and regarding bailouts and everything else, folks. please don't forget, free market capitalism still the best path to prosperity. keith boykin, "the kudlow report" is coming right back. tdd# 1-800-345-2550 let's talk about fees. tdd# 1-800-345-2550 there are atm fees. tdd# 1-800-345-2550 account service fees. tdd# 1-800-345-2550 and the most dreaded fees of all, hidden fees. tdd# 1-800-345-2550 at cha
war college. she's a distinguished military graduate of indiana university pennsylvania where she received a bachelor in graphic arts and the united states army war college where she received a masters of science in strategic studies. she's success ly commanded staff positions at every level and is currently serving as director intel ops, plans and policy, deputy chief of staff, g-2. let me point out that serving the nation is a family business in the purser household. she is married to joe purser, who is a retired army officer, still serving as a department of the army civilian employee and the army cyber command. if that wasn't enough, the pursers have two wonderful children continuing this proud tradition. jennifer, a captain currently stationed at fort wa chuk ka, arizona and justin, a first lieutenant stationed at fort campbell, kentucky. i should also point out that general purser is my boss on the army staff which provides all the incentive i need today to ladies and gentlemen, brigadier general lessee l. purser. [ applause ] >> ladies and gentlemen, distinguished guests, i
declaration in indiana as several communities continue to clean up from the deadly storms. henriville was hardest hit and yesterday players from the indianapolis colts pitched in to clean the debris. >> given our community a great deal of hope, and they're trying to get everything ready for new building and get it in as fast as possible. >> pep you, brings you up. you know what i mean? makes you feel wonderful inside. >> 13 people in indiana were killed in last friday's tornado outbreak. >>> in news of the world, in columbia thousands of people clashed with police during a protest to demand better public transportation in bogota. macked demonstrators threw rocks against buses yesterday and in turnery on the police used teargas and water cannons in an tome to disburse the protestors. today people were arrested and one police officer was injured. the violence followed peaceful demonstrations earlier in the day against the delays and overcrowding of buses. >>> and new this morning, former united nations secretary general kofi annan is in syria. this weekend he is acting as u.n. arab leag
example of growth over a relatively short period of time. check that out. wow. >>> from indiana we have the remarkable story of a mother's sacrifice. stephanie decker made a decision that almost cost her her life as she was trying to protect her children from a tornado last week. and in her first interview, she says she has no regrets. none. trace is here with more about this incredible woman. trace? >> reporter: this is a great story. 30-year-old stephanie decker actually went to pick up her kids early from school, they're 8 and 5 years old, because she knew the storm was coming, and she went right home. they went right to the basement. a window broke out, and the entire house started shifting. she then made a split second decision, she wrapped her kids in a blanket and put herself on top of them. listen. >> the pillars, the steel beams, the bricks, everything from the house was hitting me in the back. i remember having a steel beam fall right on my leg. dominic would say, mommy, i need you to save me. >> reporter: she knew at that point that her legs were bleeding very badly, but she
minister, he graduated from anderson university in indiana, and indiana law school in indianapolis. he joined the fbi in 1983 in minneapolis. he worked in new york before moving to washington, dc to supervise it's organized crime section. since 1999, when he helped lead the inquiry into crash of egypt air flight 990, he has worked on some of the nation's highest profile cases involving national security. after the 9/11 attacks he was put in charge of the fbi's expanded counterterrorism branch, becoming the bureau's executive assistant director of counterterrorishing and counterintelligence. pistole led or was involved in a number of high profile investigations, including the 2003 suicide bombings in riyadh, saudi araina, the brakeup of a plot to bomb new york city subways in 2009, and the case of the would-be underware bomber on a detroit-bound jet on christmas day, and took part in the investigation of an attempted car bombing in times square in 2010. in 2004 he was named deputity directyear of the fbi and was serving serving in the number two position when president obama tapped him
. the danger zonrom ohio, indiana and illinois down to mississippi, alabama and georgia. now tpaoeusing the possibilityas and violent twisters. in parts of kentucky and alabama they were not taking any chances. schools there closed early. we have team coverage for you now. we'll go to janice dean in a moment who predicted this days ago. first to craig boswell who is under a tornado warning in the town of harrisburg, illinois where debris is all over the ground there from three days ago. >> reporter: good evening, megyn. under that tornado warning with the debris field and awful the wind kick up, just before you came to us moments ago a portion of the structure, the strip mall where we've been for the past day and a half blew away from parts of the steal beam structure here. that's reason why they want to keep people away from the area they are keeping volunteers out of the area another indication of why they are doing that. this is what they are trying to keep people away from, the nails sticking up from all of the wood, all of the debris from buildings from homes from the hundred-plus
washington of quarterbacks -- george washington of quarterbacks. he can run in indiana. they love him there. from louisiana, they love him there. this is not for vice president. run in tennessee where he played college quarterback. >> call audibles in romney debates. >> bret: there you go. that is it for the panel. stay tuned for a follow-up on the interview with the majority leader eric cantor.  today is gonna be an important day for us. you ready? we wanna be our brother's keeper. what's number two we wanna do? bring it up to 90 decatherms. how bout ya, joe? let's go ahead and bring it online. attention on site, attention on site. now starting unit nine. some of the world's cleanest gas turbines are now powering some of america's biggest cities. siemens. answers. >> bret: finally tonight, we had house majority leader eric cantor on "special report" thursday. while we don't like to brag here, it does seem like we left a lasting impression. >> why are you pretty much it among the big cheeses? [ laughter ] >> i don't know if i'm in that category or not. i will tell you this, bret -- >> i k
deployed to accept survivors. victims are telling their stories. a mother in indiana used her body to shield her two children but lost parts of both legs. >> he was reaching around holding them and trying to keep everything away from them so it didn't hit them. i had two steel beams on my legs. and i couldn't -- i couldn't move. >> the national weather service says at least 42 tornadoes swept across 10 states on friday. the death toll stands at 40. >>> some black ice caused slip sliding in ohio. one of many. one by one cameras caught cars as they crashed into the guardrails and difference yesterday. >> oh!! >> this looks like the same intersection. drivers narrowly missed a news van even a tractor-trailer. no serious injuries. salt was placed on the road to prevent more accidents. probably should have should it down. >> crazy. >> midwest got pummeled. >> black ice no fun. how about our weather? shot from san jose. this is the beginning of gusty winds around the bay area. yeah, we have some scattered showers out there, too, this morning. most of that just light showers around the ba
in southern indiana, one of the hardest hit areas. here is how an owner put it. >> i got my grandson's hamburger off the bill and i said, it's here. everyone get in the basement. don't know what to think. i just couldn't believe it. like a movie. >>shepard: the governor compared the storm to a lawnmower powering through the country side. we are told this house in southwestern ohio stood for centuries, in 1800's it sheltered slaves from the underground railroad. most the second story was torn off. and now crews say thousands of people are without power both from the storms and from as much as .5' of snow. and a couple hours east of lexington, how does it look, mike? >>reporter: well, it is rough wherever you look. behind me you have the contractors putting boards up on the windows of the courthouse. the courthouse, all the windows, destroyed, and all the things inside have been damaged from water, from wind, destruction wherever you look. look down main street, debris coming from all of the village and i talked with the mayor and asked him, which buildings didn't get destroyed and he
votes. obama won by 95 electoral. he can lose new hampshire, virginia, indiana, pennsylvania, ohio and florida, and he comes out with 250 -- >> you counsel in your column, it draeted a controversy. bit kristol wrote in the weekly standard -- rarely has an intelligent man been so wrong. >> well, maybe. there's only so much time, so much enthusiasm and so much energy, i think there may come a point where people look at the math and the defects of the republican nominee whoever it is, and say we have a better chance of maximizing the real objective to stop obama by getting all of the committee chairmanships. >> peggy, how did he keep the race from getting that point? >> i don't know. i think republicans really do have to focus. on the senate and the house. but not at the exclusion of the presidency. i think you can argue if you look at the past 15 years or so that a lot of legislationing -- a lot of big things are coming out of the hill. mr. obama's great domestic achievements, if you will, obama care, the stimulus, et cetera, they were created by congress, i think if the republicans
department is doing this systematically, the supreme court has already upheld voter i.d. laws in indiana, yet the doj has already gone after south carolina, and now texas, saying you can't have them, it may be nine indiana, you not so much. let me start with you, mr. bolt, what do you make of the tactic the doj is pursuing and are they on to something lengthit mat that we need to protect minorities at the poll? >> no, this is an attempt by eric holder to use this as an instrument in politics in the last election, and it started in the last election when of course after that he defended the black panther party for voter intimidation and what they were doing there, that was intimidating poll watchers, and these identification cards are another form of poll watching. they are a verification that the person was voting, should be voting, that was an intent of the voting rights act, of course. and by striking a side, first by intimidating poll watchers and by making it almost impossible to determine whether somebody is or is not entitled to vote they're really trying to maximize what they perceive
is an independent caller joining us from south bend, indiana. good morning. >> caller: good morning, libby and c-span. >> host: hi. >> caller: hi. well, i saw the president's speech and of course -- with aipac. i hope c-span will let me get my comments out. while there is, i think there is some room for concern of course with iran and their nuclear program i think it is unfortunate again that we have to police the world and -- to the zionists at aipac. the say per rattling, really doesn't do us any good but, of course the president has to go there to this aipac and do that. and just unfortunate that we're still policing the world like this, dictating who does what when and i don't think iran would be suicidal wanting to lob one weapon over into israel like that. everybody knows what the results would be. >> host: let's take a listen to more what the president had to say yesterday at aipac. >> iran's leaders should have no doubt about the resolve of the united states. [applause] just as they should not doubt israel's sovereign right to make its own decisions about what is required to meet its sec
, the gentleman from indiana, mr. burton, is recognized for 48 minutes as the designee of the majority leader. mr. burton: thank you, madam speaker. i appreciate it. i ask unanimous consent to revise and extend my remarks. the speaker pro tempore: without objection. mr. burton: madam speaker, yesterday a good friend of mine, senator john mccain, became the first u.s. senator to publicly call for u.s.-led air strikes to halt the violence in syria. respectfully, i disagree with the senator from arizona. our main goal in the middle east is to protect our interests and the interests of our major ally, israel. if we are to be dragged into a civil war in syria for humanitarian reasons, i would respectfully remind senator mccain and the president that they do not have the power to unilaterally start a war. the authority to initial wait war is vested -- initiate war is vested in the constitution, specifically in congress, and the war powers act was enacted into law over a presidential veto. not an easy thing to accomplish. to fulfill the intent of the framers of the constitution of the united states in r
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 112 (some duplicates have been removed)